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What is education and its role in human development

September 29th, 2022

Education is what we will learn to get the most out of a very familiar,Guest Posting simple word that contains a lot of content.

1. Learn about educational concepts

First, we have to learn the concept of educational word and related meanings before looking into other contents.

1.1. The concept of education

Education is a way of learning human knowledge, habits and skills passed from generation to generation through the form of training, research and teaching . Education can be guided by others, it can be taught by each person. That is, the personal human experience of thoughts, companionship and feeling will be considered educational. For a human being, education will go through many different corresponding stages such as early childhood education, primary education >> high school >> university.

1.2. Analyze semantics from education

The word “education” meaning nurturing. So the word “education” means teaching and nurturing, including intellectual – education, fitness – education, virtue – education.

Thus, the word education appeared in human society for a long time, helping humans to develop better than other animals. Education helps people to have intelligence as well as reduce the instincts of species to evolve compared to other animals on Earth. Today, many governments recognize each person’s right to an education.

In fact, in most countries, children of certain ages are required to attend school. Today, the form of education has many changes compared to before, especially in developed countries, parents can choose to let their children study at home, from distance, online … are allowed to accept the value of degrees. achieve the same.

Six Teachers From Spain to Teach in the Ohio Schools

April 20th, 2022

Susan Tave Zelman, superintendent of public instruction for the schools in Ohio, welcomed six visiting teachers from Spain, who will be teaching in the schools in Ohio this coming school year.

Last year, Ohio signed a memorandum of understanding with the Spanish Ministry of Education and Science, Spain’s sponsor for the visiting international teacher program. The ministry started the program in 1986 and has since provided 1,500 visiting teachers to the United States. This is the first year of participation for the Ohio schools.

Spanish language educators have been in short supply in the schools in Ohio, yet they are in critical demand in order to prepare Ohio schools’ students for their future and the new millennium. With only 200-225 foreign language teachers being graduated from the 25 or so Ohio colleges and universities, the Ohio schools see the visiting teacher program as a plus for everyone.

The visiting educators will teach their native language, culture and history to middle and high school students, while helping the school districts to expand or maintain their Spanish language programs. The teachers will, in return, gain a first-hand experience of American culture, improve their own English language proficiency, and develop new relationships that hopefully will be lasting ones.

The Ohio schools’ students will benefit greatly from the program, too. The National Governor’s Association already has called for state public school systems to expose their students to the global world in which they now live. The association believes that global thinking and learning is essential in the future of today’s students. The Ohio schools are accepting this challenge by participating in the visiting teacher program to ensure their students learn to speak another language, as well as understand and appreciate another culture.

Whether Ohio schools’ students work in the United States or abroad in the future, the exposure today will benefit them tomorrow. Of the U.S. population, 12 percent are Hispanic. Ohio’s own Hispanic community has grown from approximately 140,000 in 1990 to about 217,000 in 2000. Some states, such as Florida, Texas and California, have even greater communities of Hispanic residents.

Currently, only 45 percent of students across the nation take a foreign language in high school. Ohio’s Governor Taft has proposed that all Ohio schools’ students be required to take at least two years of foreign language study, though it is not yet a requirement.

The six educators that will teach in Ohio during the 2006-2007 school year are:

o Maria Espada Blanco from Madrid, Spain. Maria will teach in the Constellation Community Schools in Parma, Cuyahoga County;

o Raquel Alonso Cuadrado from Palencia, Spain. Raquel will teach in the Beaver Local in Columbiana County;

o Maria Isabel (Maribel) Prado Millan from Cadiz, Spain. Maribel will teach in the Madison Local School District in Lake County;

o Maria Rebeca Tejero Olivares from Gibraleon, Spain. Maria will teach in the Preparing Academic Leaders Academy in Maple Heights, Cuyahoga County;

o Pablo Hernandez Rodriguez from Salamanca, Spain. Pablo will teach in the Meigs Local Schools in Meigs County; and

o Yolanda Coleto Salas from Madrid, Spain. Yolanda will teach in Trotwood-Madison High School in Montgomery County.

The visiting teachers to the Ohio schools will receive the same salary and benefits as their American counterparts. The Ohio schools’ districts will provide the funding for salaries and share with the Ohio schools the health care costs. The Spanish educators are responsible for finding housing and transportation during their stay in the United States. They have each made a one-year commitment to the Ohio schools, with the option of up to three additional years.

The Ohio schools, as well as the state’s governor, are committed to exposing Ohio’s students to more of the world around them. With world events being brought into every American home as they happen, our children must be aware and educated about other cultures. These same children will be making the world decisions of the future.